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ck by two British war vessels, and after a bombardment, a detachment of British troops were landed, who destroyed the fortifications and an adjacent village. The Japanese showed very little fight. The War in Arkansas--Alleged Defeat of the Confederates. A dispatch from Fort Gibson, Indian Territory, dated the 29th ult., via Leavenworth, 5th inst., says: Gen. Blunt, with his army, forty-five hundred strong, including twenty pieces of artillery, crossed the Arkansas river on the 22d, and offered battle to the rebel Generals Steele and Cooper, who had massed on his front 11,000 men. After a faint show of resistance the enemy commenced a retreat, which soon turned into a disorderly flight. They abandoned all their property. Blunt pursued them a hundred miles south of the Arkansas, to Perryville, which is only fifty miles from the Red river. At this point he captured and destroyed their commissary depot. They continued their flight to Boggy depot, on Red river. The Ind
We were in error in stating that the trial of Mr. W. S. Bassford for the murder of Dr. Carrie, a few days since, was to take place on the 22d inst. He will be tried by the County Court of Henrico on the 25th of October.
The Daily Dispatch: September 12, 1863., [Electronic resource], Proposal for a Confederate Credit mobilizer. (search)
te loan closed steady at 26a24 discount. The following letter from a person on board the pirate steamer Florida is published: On board C. S. Steamer Florida, Brest, August 24, 1863. Gentlemen: --We arrived here yesterday from a cruise, having touched at Queenstown on the 17th and landed Everett, 1st Lieutenant; Garettson, Surgeon; and Hunter, Midshipman. We then cruised about off Taskar Rock light. We went off the Channel and outside in chasing four or five vessels. On the 22d we succeeded in capturing the American ship Anglo-Saxon, from Liverpool for New York; stripped her of what was necessary and set fire to her. We then stood off one thousand to-twelve hundred yards and fired three broadsides into her, as much for practice as for sinking her speedily. There were two or three vessels in sight at the time. We brought her crew to this port. The rebel steamer Atlanta reported as be- ing overhauled in the dock-yard at Brest, is no other than the celebrated C